- Your blogging requirement
- Weekly assigned prompt blogs?
- Need help using WordPress?
- Want to add a poll to your website?
- Evaluation form for blogs (1/17/12 to 2/27/12)
- Our IRB application
- Assignment Sheet (draft needed 2/9; portfolio due 2/14).
- Appendix A: Recruitment Script
- Appendix B: Informed Consent Document (Revised 9/1/2001. )
- Appendix C: Interview Guide
- Appendix D: Interview Summary
- (Please note: this is a summary I wrote without having actually conducted an interview. To see some student-authored, interview-based summaries, click here.)
- So all our interview summaries are formatted the same, I want you to use the template provided below to type up your summary. I’ve provided several file types–use whichever opens for you. When you save your draft or final copy, please rename the file as specified in the assignment sheet.
- Evaluation Criteria
- Assignment Sheet
- Evaluation Criteria
- About the Annotated Bib:
- Sample Annotated Bib (This is the annotated bib I wrote for my PhD exams)
- Sample Bib from Purdue Owl
- Sample Annotated Bib on Healthcare and Clinical Ethics (professionally authored)
- About the Review of Lit:
- Samples Reviews of Lit:
This presentation accounts for 10% of your final course grade, and is part of the Portfolio 3 development process.
- “The Big Four: Contrast, Repetition, Alignment, Proximity”
- “Matters of Type”
- “Multimedia Storytelling” (info on storyboarding!)
- “Movie Making Manual: Storyboarding”
- “Why use a storyboard?”
- “Storyboard your Argument with PowerPoint ‘Scribble Decks'” (good for thinking about arguments as “designed,” too)
- You can use LOTS of software and/or websites to help you storyboard. One new thing I’ve been playing with is Pinterest. Look at the tools available to you with new eyes!
- I’ll provide you with a couple of blank storyboarding pages to get started but here are links so you can print more if/when they are needed: storyboard with video/visual/audio notation spaces; simpler storyboard. You’ll also find programs for doing this work. One free alternative is StoryBoard Pro.
- last semester’s YouTube channel
- The Girl Effect (professionally authored video using only text, line, color, and sound.)
- my video on Guatemala (a visual annotation of a source/an argument that what happened was actually genocide
- Suzanne Webb’s students at MSU completed a Tech Literacy autobiography. They were then asked to remix that work, reshaping it to create a video. Here are two of the resultant projects.
- Steven Lessner’s WRA 1050 (equivalent to our ENG 1050) and 160 (equivalent to our ENG 1060) used their earlier project to create the following videos:
- Get MovieMaker Live
- Using MovieMaker Live:
- Using IMovie:
- Apple I-Movie Support
- Apple I-Movie ’09 Tutorial (pdf)
- Apple I-Movie ’11 support page
- Apple I-Movie ’11, written walkthrough
- Apple I-Movie ’11, video walkthrough
- You’ll find lots more tutorials, both videos and text-based, by searching for imovie ‘## (where ‘## is the two digital year of your version. ’11 is the latest.)
- Please note: you don’t HAVE to use MovieMaker or IMovie. There’s a number of websites that will help you create a video. You’ll find several of the many options listed here, and here. Some of these are free, others are not. Not all allow you to post to YouTube (so if you choose one that doesn’t, let me know, and we’ll figure out where it’s posted and what address you should send me…) If you want to look for more, google things like “make movie in browser.”
- If you want to use animation, check out some of these options:
- Poke around! You’ll find lots more options for doing this work. (Just this weekend, for example, my daughter installed an I-pod app, Puppet Pals, that would be wonderful for making a video, even a research-based, argumentative video, depending on your audience!)
- Need to edit pictures you want to use? Try pixlr, or Photoshop Express. (Neither requires a download–you work in your browser.)
- Need to edit sound? Try Audacity. (Free; must download/install.)